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February 20, 1923 - Image 4

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1923-02-20

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TUESD Al, FEBRUARY 20, 1920~

Published every morning except Monday
during 'tke Uuiversity year by the Board in
Control of Student Publications.

An interview with Dr. Sundwall
published in last Sunday's Daily, on
the subject of "vitamins" calls toE
mind the unabated attempts which
patent' medicine mann~acturers have
madle to profit selfishly from the
American habit of .believing what is






Of th
n1° lUUnJ

Member of Western Conference Editorial#
The Associated Press is exclusively en-
titled to the use for republication of all
ntews dispatches credited 'to it or not other-
wise credited. in this paper and the local
news published therein.
Entered at the postoffice at Ann Arbor,t
Michigan, as second class 'matter,.
Subscription by carrier or mail, $350.
Offices: Ann Arbor Press Building, May-{
Gard Street.
Phones: JXditorial, 2414. and 176-M;i Busi-
mes. 960.
Communications not to exceed 3oo words
If signed, the signature not necessarily to
appear- in print., but as an evidence of faith,
and notices of events will be published in
T he Daily at the discretion of the Editor, if
left at or' mailed to The Daily office. Uni-3
signed communications. will receive no Con-!
sideration. No manuscript will be returned
sinless the writer encloses postage. The Daily'
doe% not necessarily endorse the sentiments
expressed in the communiications.

Telephones W.114 and 176-H


News E ditor-----------------Paul Watzel
Citv Editor--------------James B3. Young
\A. st C .(ity lEditor..............bacon
f ditoia l Board Chairman........ R. Meiss
lphl yers Harry Ibey
f.. 1 1ershdorfe,- R. C. Moriarty
H. A. Donahue J. E. Mack
;uorts Fditor--------------.. II. McPike
Women's JEditor--------------.Marion Koch
AlJa . "nc Itltor ..H.. A. IDonahue
Pictorial Editor---------------Robert 'Parrj
Music Editor....................EI. 11. Ailes

~read in advertisements. us Stiidesfotn
Most advertising in this age is truth- sI' t a s1ininve
ful, and the tendency to exaggerate is tle Rooseve
rapidly disappearing. Nevertheless a$ I'm not a blossoming B.! on the
gra ay personsar misled ~~ I'm just a common
graIan r t tdbook,
hrghpatent medicine advertise-OrenalotD ness ,I
ments. The case of vitamins is a But look and listenr list of
good example. Most people can think hereoyou
back to their grammar school. days, And et joustwht good mn
to tesuyo"physiology" (which - mean - ney. A
embraced much good advice as to:! dred BE
health habits and can remember hav-,Evrydahn eeL
ing been told that vitamins are nec-? way, yo3u - betters
'sary to goad health, and must heI My life has been a dream., ure ofa
consued infainI seldom study much a'tall,
consue ifary generous quantd-; hardene
The most I do is dance and eat, Bi
Patent medicine manuafcturers, tak- But get me right on this, you poso
in' datg ftiscmo nw-IMy College life has been a treat.
edge, insist that persons in general'No! a lngas1vansty1er
do ot etenoghvitmin i thirAnd not get the homeward bounce,hav
Just give me plenty room: you
1 food, andl recommend that they eat Anac esedm lwne not wh(
special doses of it, which the manun-; Regii #.e of "w in
facturers have for sale "in conven- * hardly
lent form".Erolvdi Rusa ori less we
These preparations which contain If Samzpso. iedi tasa"~ t or
"just what is needed for renewed vig- hemihtbeabeuosary nog
or, may not be especially harmful to mnytcbyacgahoundte.~ sett:
the user of them. On the other haw- VI' I x~Il(r~Ox asham-ei
Ihowever, persons needing vitamins I.' I A,1WT II0A. ; pockets
shudbe encouraged to reform their Dea Si: nvels.
shouldi: Iread in the "What', Go- t o
hbits of eating so that they do se-:ig n vprmetlfsor apofh
cure the necessary vitamin' or any-;inOndprm tofyu aeth!Orgi
thig lsetht i nede i th ;following notice: "All studlents inter- Org
thig ese ha isneeed n he rop Iestel in education are invited to at- ar,'
er- natural form. Vitamins for in-r ed the
stance, we are told by dietitians and ;tend the dance and party at Barbour fiction
doctors, can be found in geerusgymnasium on Saturday." Just what ba~
geeosfbor untte nsuhfosasmlt-does this mean? Is this a slur, a No pc
quanitis i suh fods s mlkto-ribald libel against this our greatti~
maoso siacinstitution of learning? Oh? the
If everyone were privileged to at- that of
tend health and hygiene lectures such tignstcn1oi.Tleoe i deal de
'S. are given in the University, it w 7helmning nerve of whoever it is thattanad
!would be difficult for advertisers to inserted that there notice. And then, the mot
bidg.one is forced to wonder just watdeevinmtesofhahbulng Best L
But as conditions now exist, thetknofduainne iheltre now all
shrewd advertiser may exploit the: to expect at such a function.° Perhaps of me;
public and secure tremendouspis it means a sort of elementary course mk
for himself. The men with the cow-- iln the University of hard knocks (ifa hood or
age nd he illngnes t cobatit's anything like the Union (lances;
sucgimosorastheligesms th cmbt pehaps it will provide one with a
"fake" remedy, deserve no end offudowhtisoeinskwna
credit, for they attempt to safegau d worldly wisdom. Perhaps, I say.
oneofthenaio's os pe~iusas But let us hope not. Anyway, I'm Desir
sets-its health. not going, are you? Yours for a o e
______Bigc ger and a. Better Educated studen t humran.
L iir1l' 'Arvurr Knr~,Lbody. helen.. . nearly

Philadelphia Pub. Ledger)
lie choosing, as of the mnaking;,
ks there is no end-and this is
ate. Doctor Elliot's famous,
Foot Shelf" had a rival in;
Telt's "Pigskin Library", taken
kAfrican safari, and in his
"Through the Brazilian Wilder-
Roosevelt gives another short
literature which appealed Io
radioactive intelligence as
tental rations for such a, jour-!
A. list like that or the "Hun-
est Books" prepared by Sir
Lu'bbock contains, many titles
suited to the deliberative leis-'
a cabinet philosopher or a case-:
ied bookworm.
one man's meat, is another's'
whe~n it comes to the selection
nmoll assortment. Of the very
lists suggested by certain pun-,
ae suspects that the authors are
oll1 innocent of the gentle art
inow-dressing" and that they
lilfe to confess to anything
eighty than the classic inimor-
)' tea:- of being deemed frivol-
Buft the ablest senator Massa-
ts sent to Washington was not
ed of the fact that hie filled his
:for the journey with (lie
"Tom" Reted beguiled inter-
fleisure with similar literature.
-eat Philadelphia legal lumin-
Ehn G. Johnson, when he cross-'
Atlantic carried yellow-back
which hie used to throw over-
as fast as he had perused it.
lose is more tiresome to main-
yven when it is sincere -- than
the highbrow. Even in that
esert-islandl library it wvould be
fled isolation to be forever on
utntain height with the "World's
Literature". "A little nonsense
ndl then is relished by the best
!n"-as well as b , thcr;e waio
no claim either to super-man-
r to ultra--intellectuality.
(Purdue Exponent)
ie for publicitv ,May be, more
as new in the history of the
ipeople but it has become so
universal that it' is taken for,



and unusual news but why not ohim- 1m
iate that which may hurt a college !",
or university? u
I 'Nil
Ann Arbor and Jackson
(Eastern Standard Time)',
Detroit Limited and Express Cara- !!
6:oo am., y :no a.ma., 8 ;oo ajm., 9 :,- F
a.mn. andl hourly to 9:0S p.m. tai
Jackson Express Cars (local stops an
west of Ann Arbhot) -9 :47 a.m., and
evety two h-)LrF to 9:47 P.M. ----
Local Cars East Bound-7 :oo a.'n.
a.1id every two hours to 9:0oP. In.,
1ii :oo p.m..To Ypsilanti o0ly--1:4i
P.m., 1 :15 a.rni.
To Saline-Change at Ypsilanti.
Local Cars West Be-and--7:5o a.m,
12 :iTJD ?.111.
To Jackson and Kalamazoo--Limn-
ited cars 8:47, 1o0:47 aAn., 12:47, 2:47,
4:To Jackson and Lansing-LUmited at .
8:47 1p.1"1
1.123 'E1BRUAJIIT V 19235
11 12 103 1-151 16 17
18 1.) 20 21 22 23 24
We (10 all kinds of Cleaning j .
andl fleblocking of hats at
low prices for HIGH CLASS
617PacardStreet Phone 1792



215 E. HURON

PHONE 2 14-FlI


:-: A T


Lowell Kerr

Editorial Board
'Mau~rice Berman
Eungene Carmichael

Thelma Andrews-
Stanley M. Baxter
Dorothy Bennetts
Sidney IBielfield
R. A. Billington
1 lelen LBrow n
11, C. Clark
A. B. Conll)e
Bernadette Cote
1',velvn . Coughlinz.
JosephlI Epstein
john (;Glihnphse
Walter S. Goodspeed

Ronald Hlalgrirr
? Franklin 1) .Hiepburn
Winona A. Hibbard
Ldvvard J., Higgins
1, vi m-th C. IKel ar
E:lizabetb Liebermnann
John AlcGinnis
Siamuel Moore
11. 11. Pryor
WV. It.Rafferty
Rtobert G. Rtamsay
Campbell 'Robertson.
Soil J. Schnitz
Frederic G. Telmnos


-a Nettleton Shoe

Telephone. 900,

Schedule in Effect October 1E. 1922
Cet-tral Time (Slow Tlime)
N.M. ..IP .M T . M.
1:45 7:45 - Adrian- -. 72:45 8:45
j'. 1 8:15 T.- ecumseh -..12:15 8:i5
{ :3a ) - 9:30 .Clinton ... 2- 1 oo 8 :oo
3 :ri;s):15 ..Saline . 11:13 7:15
:45 9:45 Air \nn Ar'borl,v. 10:45 6 :45
(Court tIose Square) A. .
D--Daily, X-Daily except Sundays
and I lolida vs. Vriday and Saturday special
hits for sindewls leaves Adrian 1:45, . lVCS

In stvlc, in fit and in length of
life Nettletons are truly"Shoes of
WVo ri"
X,2 w Aould take pleasure in
showing you how Nettletons differ
f rom less carefully made 'shoes. .
Wahr 's Shnoe Store



Advertising ..----.-------John J. I an-el, Jr'.
Advertising-------------Walter K." Scherer
.A(1,ertising--------------awrence 1-. .1avro;
Pulicationi............... Fd ward F. Conilini
CoTyariting----------1 )a.'id J . 'l. lPark
Cireua-----------------..fo-r~n'sec '1I. \olfe
Acco unts.............Beaumont.lPar'ks~
Kenneth Seick Allan S. Morton
George Rockwood Jamecs A.' Dryer

Perry M. Hayden
Eugene L. Dunne
Writ. Graulich, Jr.
John C. Hlaskin
C. L. Putnam
.I3, D. Arnantrout
l1 r, ert W. Coope
Wallace Flowver
\Villiam311. Reid.
htarold L. Hale
%V- n n-C4^

\Vnil. IT. GoodI
Clyde L. Hagerman
Henry Freud
H1erbert P. Bostick
D. L. Pierce
Clayton Purdy
er j. B. Sanzenbacher
Clifford Mitts
jr. Ralph Lewright
Philip Newal

''hlere is an inherent tendency 'in
Ievery, human being to bear- a natural
dislike towards any (duty which he is
compelled to perform. This fact willI
account for the indifferent attitude
whichi the, average student' assume~s
toward his "gym" work in which there1
is a definitely prescribed' course or
athletic trainin~g. The fatult which the
"green" freshman finds with the
course is not in the content itself
but in it compulsory nature. He goes{
to his first class with a desire to get
away as soon as possible and when
the time of the second meeting comes
around, ho debates whether to attend

'H* *
W,~ gal namedl Moll had lamb,
Fleas ; lle samee white snowv
_Evly place Moll gal walkee
Baa baa hoppe alnog too.
Begorry mary' had a little shape
And the wool was white entoil-ely
And wherever Mary would turn her'

granted. In fact it 'hp,;become al-
most impossible-for any individual or
enterprise to ,gain headway without
calling attention of the public, to it,
andl it is r.lso equally impossible for
them. to accomplish anything unusual
or- spectacular- and at the same time
avoid publicity. So sooner or lat e r
those individuals or those institutions
th a} stand out from the ordinary,
either worse or- better, are destined
to come under the gaze, of the public-
eye. Favorable publicity. is much to
be (desir-e([,although some are so
eager to claim the 'limelight that they
are willing to let their name he (drag-
god through the mire just to get their-
name ont every tongue. At times the
inedium foir publicity is prejudic:ed
and unfalir publicity is give..

712 Ar-bor Street -
lNear State and Packard Streets

I). va Tcvn

iov8 $outt 'tafi


J.\AES 11, FI.T I OT'T, Proprietor

Agent for Nettleton Men s Shoes--te World's Finest

ti 111

Nlight Editor -HOWARD A. DONAHUE
Michigan's first winter carnival!
wvill occur at a' o'clock on the night of
Washington's birthday at 'Weinberg's
Coliseum. Students are invitedl to
participate ini an attractive pzogram
which ill embrace a hockey game he- ,
tweefh Michigan and Notre Dame,:
western champions for the past two
years, fancy skating given by somejI
of the finest talent in the state, free-
for-all-races, and skating for everyone
after the entertainment. The band
'w ill furnish special music for the

a t a llI.A
The authorities mrust realize the
unpopularity of thme work as it is now1
presented but apparently do not be-
lieve in the desirability of makinrg it
Imore attractive. Several other ui-
versities have inaugur-ated' a systemi
of elective athletics, thereby solving
the difficulty adnmirably. By this plan
the student is permitted to elect any
one of a number of special fields in
which to spend sever-al required
houris of training each 'week. Conse-'
quently all select the ;sport in which
they are most interested and der-ive
a real benefit from the wor-k.
A recent feature in The Daily
threw the light of discussion on van-
ity am'ong college men. To the qtues-
tion, "Are college. men vain,", three:


The young shape would 'follow h1er
c-omp lately. ...
La, petite Marie had he jeune mut-
Zee wool 'was blanched as the snow
And ever-ywhere the belle Marie
Le jeune muttong was sure to go.
Dot Mary hof ein liddle schof
Mit hair yust like some wo,
Und all da. place that gal did went
=Dot schof go likewise, also.






There is nothing in Am-erica todayE
that deserves to he brought before
the prulic in a fair way more than
its colleges and universities. The-,
have proved to be a favorite and
fruitful field for- the jokester, the short
story writer, and even the yellow
journalist, in which to find subjec-ta
for their articles. It is easy to see,
things on the college campus that will


This event marks
fichigan's first real

the climax of,
inter eat in wins-

KU 'IIkE1(x~ furnish more or- less sensationjal news
After rea(ding certain books of tray- if interpreted, in the wrong light. It is
el ,one concludes that to write such; a trait of college students to make ir-
a book, one needs only familiar-ize responsible statenments with radical
himself with the, language of the! tendencies, rThey are decidedly open
place hie wishes to write about and and frank, saying what they think.
proceed in the following manner:- Such statements provoke little thought
"Our, part4y wound slowly up tine I either upon the par-t of those utter-
wide iT ablungli through the over; in g them or- upon the heareirs, but
hanging' waminis and arrived finally when they appear in print they are re-
at the putooli. Our native sinukai-as' garded in an entirely different H inh
Were simply clad in a snapdlingue by the public.
which caught up with the tail of al It is very common for metropolitan
grumnpwungus. The revonda of the ;dailies of the pr1esenut time to run ar-
plikniik rechoed over the minsiuga.r ticles relating to college affairs and
Swahililand was Ginoptan~g or one thus give them publicity, but ar-e




ter sports. In m-any of the eastern' answered in the affirmative. Two oth-
colleges winter sports have developed ers .replied, negatively but all were
until a~t present they occupy a con- agreed that vanity was reprehensible~
,cpicuous place in the, estimation of And now the question suggests it-
~followers of athletics. There appears self, what is vanity? Is it conceit? j
to be no reason,. with the'-favorable Or is it a determined effor-t towardl in-

Courtesy of . Ci. S.

What chne have you
got against, him?.
IT was a cynic who said " Some men, go, to
c'ollege. Other men study."
1k Slander! But yet there probably are college
men whose bills for midnight oil are not large.
And there are men who left school 'in the
lower grades who, along with a hard days work,
put in long hours of study -spurred on by a
dream and a longing.
Look out for them.


climatic conditions which prevail inl
this section, why Michigan should not
also advance herself in this line, an(!
so bridge the gape that is felt in out-
door sports during- the lull of niid-1
weinter, from,~the last blow~ of the ref-I
eree'si whistle around' Thanksgiving
time until 'the first pitched ball or1
The 'taking- over , of Weinberg's
coliseum mnarked' the first favorable;
influence i,; the field of hockey. This!
season's hockey recor-d, of 500 per"
cent, a bieaking-even in gan-es won
and lose, was a good one for a. sport
in its inf :r.cy at Mlichigan. But there
is no reason 'w-hy shue should not also
turn hem- attention to the other kindred
'winter spor-t of ;skee-ing, and1 arouse
'more int-est in the healthful recre-
ation ,tobo gganig, both of, which I
)lave come to be favorite diversions at
other norther-n colleges.

dividualism as contrasted With stand-
ardization? Herbert Hooveis solu-!
tion of the Glothes problem is a good.
instance of the tendency towardj
standardization. He wear-s identical-
ly the same cut and fabric of suit,
a dark blue serge, from one end of thec'1
year to the other. He also standardl-
ized hat, shoes and neckties. Should
we all follow Mr. Hoover's example?
What whe call vanity is individual-!,
ism in France. The Firench buy
Fords and then put specially built
bodies on them-just to be different.'
Again, no true Frenchman would ever
dream of wearing an item of apparel
that remotely approached the patter-n
andl shade of another's habilemnent;,.
The Daily Iowan cites this story to,
show that man is vain by nature and'
that his vanity crops out perennially
in 'the, formm of powdered wigs, gay-
colored coats, silk tile hats, or golf
socks, according to the age.
The most adequate con clusion seems
to be "Yes, manl is vain,- but the darn'.
fool can't help it".3

i1"ight even say the location was like
the isuand of Zoinikoobar that we
last visited where the rafoliquodicag
grew over- the raccogonda trees where'
the natives lived in their szijomnes. .r
TJ~e outsitandling feature of the strange
land was the frequent sjifear-kosps
that grow to great height and rivai
the nearby would ogumps in b~eau ty.
However- as the time of dlay gre-w late
we had to enter- the smiall terriofop*-
poes to partake of our afternoon hieal
consisting of sakio, vidopunac, and
etc., ect, tec back to etc."
Advertisement on electric sign board
of the Maj. "The Flirt by Booth Tark-
ington alid Btull Montana..
Ther-e are times when it is very
pleasant to jour-ney homeward but
when a forced vacation is taken it is
not what might be called highly de-
sirabl e.

their write-ups always fair to the uni-
versity i11m question? Is it typicail of
the insytitution or- has the Writer SID-
; gled out a few of the muisguidedl str.-
dents of the school and quoted them
as repr-esenting the entir-e body? For
example, in a recent issue of one of
the countr-y's greatest dailies was a;
smiall amticle on the front page headedG
by the quotation of some muen stu-
dents at the Universiity of Wisconsin)
to the effect that college women *-ere
unfit forw wives. What could be more
unfair to the women of Wisconsin? It
is more than a. safe bet that the men
in. Wisconsin do0 not think that way.
'We are of the opinion that the male,
students there ar'e as fond of the
comr:pany of the opposite sex as they
ar-e in other institultions and there is.
no :general boycott of college women;
as desir-able mlates in other plhaces.
There may be a few there that think
that the college graduate will make a.
poor wife, but it by no mneans can be
taken a~s typical of the whole school
by the statement of a few.

The ac
ness sug,
But, gi
still trice
Published in Regulf
the interest of .Elec. library ar
an Institution that will contact
be helped by what. --all the,
ever helps the 71o081oftl
Indutry.A big
start mal

ehiev'ements of non-college ~men in busi-
;gest an important fact, Success seems to
-not so much on tihe place where a ,man
as on the earnestness of the student.
-ranting equal earnestness and ability, it is
that the college man leas the advrantage.
ar hours for study and lecture, the use of
end laboratory, the guidance of professors,
with inenl of the same age and aspirations
use will count in his favor, if lhe makes the
"if." Th1e new year is a good time to
Lking it a reality.



Inlterestl in Outdoor activities has
been snore pronounced this ynear than
formerly, and this interest has me-E
,,tilied in the givii-- of the Ice Carni-
val. The idea of a winter- carnival

K %K 4


Ti -As m


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